I'm Having Circus-Sex But Still No Orgasm

Sasha Johnson's picture
By Sasha Johnson Conditions: Women's Orgasm Difficulty Symptoms: clitoral insensitivity Age: 18 - 35

Learn how a woman with a husband, well qualified for the job, cannot seem to have an orgasm. And what really might be hindering her big 'O'.

Case #: 
1203

Concern:

My boyfriend is a professional acrobat. He’s performed at multiple high-end venues, winning a number of awards and praises from the acrobat community. As an acrobat, my boyfriend is flexible—both at work and in the bedroom. But despite his flexibility—and ostentatious move list—I cannot orgasm. He’s tried everything—from the basics to the eccentric moves. And still, I cannot orgasm. What’s wrong with me?

Discussion:

Contrary to what some might think, there is no move that insures a woman will have an orgasm every time it's put into play.
 
The Motion Of The Ocean
A woman's orgasm is a mercurial thing, it can come and go like the wind. It's not necessarily anyone’s fault however. There are a number of reasons why an orgasm is being hindered or completely nonexistent.

Let Herballove Community Help You
If you share, we will care. By sharing your details and concerns, our experienced members provide answers, advice and solutions to your problems.

 Sharon has the questions you might want, so sign up to ask her your questions.
 Jessica provides you with plenty of advice for your health-related issues
 Danielle is known as an expert, and her advice continues to help woman.
 Want tips on lubes, condoms and sex practices specific for ladies? Leave your comments below.
 Kelly talks about the increase of sex-related problems in your body.

Ask Experts By Post Your Questions Below.
 
Birth Control Damage
There is definitely a strong link between the use of birth control and the loss of clitoral sensitivity. The pill has also been known to take away the desire to have sex at all. This happens sometimes because we don't realize that taking birth control is like playing hormonal bingo. The synthetic hormones and chemical additives included in some forms of birth control can throw a woman's hormone levels into total disarray. The pill is not for everyone, and if it's not for you, your body will make you well aware of that fact.
 
Medical Meltdown
Along with the pill, there are also certain medications that have been known to both extinguish G-spot sensitivity, as well as leave the clitoris feeling numb. This occurs when a woman's endocrine system is damaged by the medication. This will then halt the body from producing the proper amounts of testosterone needed in order to replenish the body.
 
As I'm sure you are already well aware, the clitoris is a pretty important part of the female form. Only about fifteen percent of women can achieve orgasm through penetration alone. The rest of us rely heavily on that little bud of nerves to get us off. A numb bud is essentially a dud bud.
 
Revive Sensitivity
The best way to bring back the kind of circulation you're looking for is through natural means. Herbs such as Grape and Pumpkin Seed  work well together to repair any damaged nerve endings in the clitoris. (TRY: Herbal Formula for Vaginal Renewal Remedy) This will allow your orgasm a passageway of possibility. They will also promote better blood circulation so that your clitoris may more easily become engorged through sexual stimulation. This will greatly increase the sensitivity factor down there, which most likely is all that's really needed.
 
You can also try some vaginal exercises such as kegels. Kegels, along with a natural formula will help to circulate the blood tenfold.

What to do


Natural Renewal Remedy for Vaginal & Clitoral Desensitization

Vaginal abrasion, aging, prescription drugs, birth control medications, oxytocin imbalance, estrogen imbalance, and poor vaginal peripheral circulation may all lead to the desensitization of the G-spot, and the vaginal and clitoral sensitivity... Read more
5
Average: 5 (1 vote)


0 comments



Copyright © HerbalLove. All rights reserved.

The information on this site is provided for informational purposes and is not meant to substitue for medical or physician advice, diagnosis, or treatment.
See the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy for more information.